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Updated: 28 min 41 sec ago

City Of Love Stakhovsky Recounts Greatest Victory Roland Garros 2017

Tue, 30/05/2017 - 12:08am
Known as the city of love, Sergiy Stakhovsky recalls the greatest victory of his career in Paris.

Tsonga Closes In On Return To Top 10

0 sec ago

Fatherhood appears to suit Jo-Wilfried Tsonga. More than two months on since the birth of his son, Shugar (18 March), the Frenchman has captured his third ATP World Tour crown of the year, the most since 2009 (3).

The 32-year-old Tsonga rose two spots today to No. 11 in the Emirates ATP Rankings after beating Tomas Berdych in the Open Parc Auvergne-Rhône-Alpes Lyon final. His victory, marking his first clay-court crown, added to title runs in February at the Open 13 in Marseille and the ABN AMRO World Tennis Tournament in Rotterdam.

Tsonga, who was last in the Top 10 in the week of 17 April, first placed among the elite competitors on 3 November 2008. The former World No. 5 will be hoping to soon add to his 256 total weeks in the Top 10.

View Latest Emirates ATP Rankings

While World No. 3 Stan Wawrinka did not experience a rise in the Emirates ATP Rankings as a result of retaining his title at the Banque Eric Sturdza Geneva Open, the player he beat in the final, Mischa Zverev, jumped two spots to No. 31. It is one place shy of the German’s career-high No. 30 (27 February 2017).

Former World No. 10 Kevin Anderson continues his rise after a number of injury woes. The amiable South African advanced to the Geneva quarter-finals and moved up six places to No. 56. Another player who has been sidelined, Serbia’s former World No. 8 Janko Tipsarevic, is now up to No. 58 after a two-spot jump.

Georgian Nikoloz Basilashvili reached his third ATP World Tour semi-final (or better) of 2017 in Lyon, where he lost to eventual titlist Tsonga. He surged up eight positions to No. 63, 10 places off his career-high of No. 53 (20 February 2017). He already has a career-best 16 match wins this season.

Andrey Kuznetsov advanced to his first ATP World Tour semi-final since the Apia International Sydney in January and was rewarded with a 12-place rise to No. 73 after a strong week in Geneva (l. to Wawrinka).

Argentinean Nicolas Kicker surged up seven spots to a career-high No. 87 after qualifying for the Lyon main draw and beating No. 19-ranked Nick Kyrgios en route to reaching the quarter-finals (l. to Basilashvili).

Cilic Confident Ahead Of Roland Garros 2017

0 sec ago
Marin Cilic believes he is playing the best clay-court tennis of his career coming into 2017 Roland Garros.

Roland Garros 2017

9 hours 50 min ago

Kontinen/Peers Lead Loaded Roland Garros Doubles Draw

10 hours 48 min ago

Top seeds Henri Kontinen and John Peers lead a strong doubles field on the clay of Roland Garros. The Australian Open champions tasted victory the last time they were in Paris, lifting the Tennis Paris Masters trophy in November, and will look to continue their winning ways on French soil.

The Finnish-Aussie duo open against Spanish pair David Marrero and Tommy Robredo and will face stiff competition to lift the trophy. Defending champions Feliciano Lopez and Marc Lopez also reside in their quarter of the draw, while fourth seeds Lukasz Kubot and Marcelo Melo and seventh seeds Ivan Dodig and Marcel Granollers also loom large in their half.

View Draw

Kubot and Melo enter on the heels of claiming their second ATP World Tour Masters 1000 title of the season on the clay of Madrid. The No. 1 team in the Emirates ATP Doubles Race To London, they open against Frenchmen Julien Benneteau and Jeremy Chardy.

Second seeds Pierre-Hugues Herbert and Nicolas Mahut and third seeds Bob Bryan and Mike Bryan lead the charge in the bottom half of the draw. Herbert and Mahut are looking to become the second French duo to lift the Coupe Jacques Brugnon in the past four years (Benneteau/Roger-Vasselin in 2014). They are riding a wave of momentum after prevailing in Rome a week ago. 

Another day of practice in the

Pouille Takes Battle of Frenchmen In Paris

12 hours 42 min ago

In a battle of Frenchmen, Lucas Pouille again got the better of Julien Benneteau, coming back from two-sets-to-one down to win 7-6(6), 3-6, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4 in three hours and 21 minutes on Sunday at Roland Garros.

“I knew he was going to put a lot of pressure on me. I knew he was going to try and play short balls because he didn't want to play a long match of long balls, because physically he was not ready for that. I knew it was going to be a tough match,” Pouille said.

The 23-year-old Pouille had also beaten his compatriot last year to start their home Grand Slam tournament, but, during their match on Sunday, the 35-year-old Benneteau converted his lone break point in the third set to gain a two-sets-to-one lead.

Pouille, however, climbed back into the first-round contest, hitting 23 winners and breaking Benneteau three times in the final two sets to advance. A total of 19 Frenchmen started in the main draw, the most since 2014, when there also were 19.

“I'm disappointed, obviously, but at the same time I'm quite proud because I did as much as I can,” said Benneteau, who was playing in his 15th Roland Garros. “In a match like that, so many things can happen. It's five sets. Especially on clay, so much can happen.”


The 16th-seeded Pouille will meet Brazilian Thomaz Bellucci in the second round. The Brazilian beat Serbian Dusan Lajovic 4-6, 7-5, 6-4, 6-4. Pouille has reached the second round in Paris three times, but never farther.

“I know him well. We practised together. We trained. He's a good left-handed player. He hits hard. He has a lot of spin on his ball,” Pouille said. “I know it's going to be a tough one. I know I will have to be very present on the court, and I will have to play better than today, hit harder, with more intensity. I will try to do so from the very beginning of the match.” 

Spaniard Albert Ramos-Vinolas ran away with his first-round match, dismissing Romanian Marius Copil 6-7(7), 6-1, 6-4, 6-2 in just over three hours. The 19th-seeded Ramos-Vinolas, who reached the Monte-Carlo Rolex Masters final (l. to Nadal) last month, hit 35 winners and benefitted from 68 unforced errors from the 26-year-old Copil.

The Spaniard will meet 20-year-old Frenchman Benjamin Bonzi, who won his tour-level debut when #NextGenATP Russian Daniil Medvedev retired because of cramps down 5-7, 6-4, 6-1, 3-1.

“I will remember that match all my life. Everything goes so fast. Three weeks ago I wouldn't have imagined to be in the main draw. So it will be engraved in my memory, of course,” said Bonzi, who received a wild card into the main draw.

In other action, American Tennys Sandgren fell in his Grand Slam debut 6-2, 6-1, 6-4 against Kazhakstan veteran Mikahil Kukushkin. Dutchman Robin Haase won 10/11 points at the net to prevail against #NextGenATP Australian Alex de Minaur 6-2, 6-3, 6-1. The 18-year-old de Minaur won his first Grand Slam match at the Australian Open earlier this year.

Go inside the tournament at

Harrison And His Wife Talk Career Resurgence And Wedding

15 hours 42 min ago
Ryan Harrison and his wife, Lauren, talk about how the American has revitalised his career in the past year to reach a career-high World No. 42, as well as reminiscing about their recent wedding.

#NextGenATP Donaldson: Full-Time ATP Player, Part-Time Landlord

16 hours 2 min ago
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American Jared Donaldson takes his career seriously. He reads books about how he can get better. He consults with experts about the latest trends. He doesn't send others to do his work, either – Donaldson is a hands-on learner.

When you think about all the work he puts into his career, it's incredible that the #NextGenATP American also makes time to practise tennis.

Donaldson, 20, is only at the beginning of his ATP World Tour career. He turned professional three years ago. He's one of the game's top 21-and-under players and is in seventh place in the Emirates ATP Race To Milan, which will determine seven of the eight players who will compete at the inaugural Next Gen ATP Finals, to be held 7-11 November in Milan. The eighth player will be chosen by wild card.

Read More: ATP Announces Trial Of Rule Changes & Innovation For Milan

But Donaldson, who benefitted from a flexible home-schooled environment as a kid, has already started on his post-tennis career. The right-hander, along with a business partner and Jared's father, who owned a construction business for two decades, run D&D Realty, a real-estate company that manages student rental properties.

During the past eight years, they've bought 12 fixer uppers in Providence, Rhode Island, where Donaldson grew up. They've had the homes completely gutted and refurbished – new exterior, kitchen, appliances – and they've transformed city blocks and neighbourhoods in the process.

“Seeing the transformation... is really eye-opening,” Donaldson told “It's awesome for not only the community but also for someone who has a vested interest in seeing that grow and get better.”

A myriad of ATP World Tour players have invested in businesses or started planning their post-tennis lives while playing on tour. World No. 2 Novak Djokovic has his restaurants in Belgrade and Monte-Carlo. Andy Murray owns a £2 million luxury hotel near his home town of Dunblane and has invested in British tech companies.

But Donaldson's entrepreneurial efforts remain unusual for just how early in his career he's started thinking about life after tennis. Djokovic, Murray and others have made business deals once they've made millions and won multiple “Big Titles”.

Donaldson is still seeking his first ATP World Tour crown. He hit a new career high of No. 71 in the Emirates ATP Rankings on 15 May and totals about $800,000 in career earnings. But don't worry – he's still focused on his day job.

“Talking to people about my tennis game, too, is just as important,” Donaldson said. “Life is all about learning and figuring out what's good for you, and it's the same thing with tennis.”

Truth be told, the #NextGenATP American has been pursuing a variety of interests for most of his life. Jared's father, Courtney Donaldson, remembers when Jared was about 11 years old and wanted to learn more about investing.

So Courtney, who had run G. Donaldson Construction, the company his father, George Donaldson, started, opened a Scottrade account for Jared and placed $3,000 in it.

Jared Donaldson invested conservatively and grew his account to more than $12,000. Then Donaldson did what you could compare in tennis to a tweener approach volley: Great if it works, but if it doesn't, what were you thinking?

He abandoned his buy-and-hold strategy, dove into riskier modes of trading – i.e. derivatives, gold – and saw his account drop to $3,000, his father remembers. “He learned the risky side of investing,” said Courtney Donaldson, who swears he never touched the account.

Jared Donaldson, for the record, agrees that he made about $12,000 on paper but said his losses weren't as drastic as his father tells. “I think I ended up with $10,000,” he said.

Either way, his entrepreneurial spirit had been cultivated, and Jared Donaldson was eager to keep learning. Around the same time, he asked to tour what would become his first investment property.

Donaldson, who was in seventh grade at the time, was home-schooled so he could have a flexible schedule to work on tennis and travel to tournaments. The schedule also let him spend less time in the classroom and more time in the real world.

One day, Donaldson talked about checking out some real estate. So he and his mother met with a real-estate agent and toured four foreclosed properties in Providence. Donaldson had never seen anything like what he saw in those homes that day.

The previous landlord had run into financial trouble and had been unable to maintain the houses. The tenants had revolted. Donaldson gaped at walls covered with paint balls, the handiwork of about 15 disgruntled former tenants and college students.

“The students complained and then finally it got to a boiling point... It was unfortunate for him,” Donaldson said. “We bought them probably three to four months after that.”

The timing was nearly perfect – 2009, 2010 – the height of the Great Recession that saw foreclosure rates climb and home prices fall across the U.S. Working with contractors, the Donaldsons gutted the homes and changed the look and feel of Pembroke and Oakland Avenues. They also turned their son into a budding entrepreneur.

“It really opened my eyes to just the beautiful nature of the private sector. Because if you went down that street in 2009, 2010... the street wasn't all that appealing,” Donaldson said. “But then you had investors come... and the street and the houses look 110 per cent better.

“That just shows the innovation of the private sector. If you give incentive for people to make it look nice and to build it up, that's a winning formula for the neighbourhood.”

Donaldson, despite his full ATP World Tour schedule, is still involved with D&D Realty. (He keeps the ledger.) But, like a good future CEO, he acknowledges that others – his dad and their business partner, Gus DelFarno – do most of the work.

“[Gus] is there every day, making sure that everything's up and running for D&D Realty, so without him, it wouldn't be able to survive,” Jared Donaldson said.

Besides, the timing could be just right for Donaldon's other career – his tennis game – to flourish. His performance on the game's biggest stages has never been better.

Earlier this year, in Miami, he reached the fourth round of an ATP World Tour Masters 1000 tournament for the first time. Last September, at the US Open, Donaldson advanced to the third round of a Grand Slam for the first time as well, upsetting then-No. 14 David Goffin for his maiden Top 20 win.

Donaldson also has fresh eyes overlooking his progress. After a three-year partnership with the big-serving former American pro Taylor Dent, Donaldson has started working with three-time ATP World Tour titlist Jan-Michael Gambill and former World No. 7 Mardy Fish.

It's a team any tennis player, tennis fan – or business man – could approve.


Dimitrov, Carreno Busta Storm Into Second Round

16 hours 28 min ago

Grigor Dimitrov turned in a sublime start to his Roland Garros campaign on Sunday, streaking past Frenchman Stephane Robert 6-2, 6-3, 6-4 in just one hour and 49 minutes.

The 11th seed fired 35 winners, including eight aces, to dispatch Robert. He was a perfect six-for-six converting break points and turned aside eight of 10 faced. A two-time winner on the ATP World Tour this year, in Brisbane and Sofia, Dimitrov is looking to return to top form in the French capital after suffering early clay-court exits at the ATP World Tour Masters 1000 events in Monte-Carlo and Rome.

"I'm so happy," Dimitrov said. "It's good. It's always good to win that first match, especially at any Slam, but here for the past three years I haven't been able to win a match. So today was a good day for me to start a good campaign. I like my chances out here. I like the clay. So I just want to make sure that I'm doing the right things in order to win every round."

Robert, meanwhile, was contesting his eighth main draw at his home Grand Slam. "Maybe this year is the last one, but I will try to come back next year," said the 37-year-old Robert. "It was beautiful. I never played on the centre court [Court Philippe Chatrier]. It was the first time for me. It was pleasant, even into the third set. I was way behind, and I was still fighting, but obviously when the public supports you, it makes a big difference."

Dimitrov will face Tommy Robredo in the second round after the Spanish veteran claimed his 37th match win at the clay-court Grand Slam, rallying past Daniel Evans 5-7, 6-4, 6-3, 6-1. It was yet another escape act at Roland Garros for the five-time quarter-finalist. In 2013, he became the only player in the Open Era to win three consecutive matches from two sets down, in reaching the last eight. On Wednesday, he will face Dimitrov for the fourth time in their FedEx ATP Head2Head series. Robredo owns a 3-1 edge, most recently prevailing in the Marrakech first round last month. The former World No. 5 is competing in his first Grand Slam since the 2016 Australian Open, after sitting out six months with a right elbow injury.

Go inside the tournament at

Also prevailing on Day One at Roland Garros was 20th seed Pablo Carreno Busta, who routed Florian Mayer 6-4, 6-2, 6-2. The Spaniard closed out the convincing win on Court 14 with a backhand winner. He turned aside six of seven break points faced during the one-hour and 36-minute contest.

Carreno Busta, champion at the Millennium Estoril Open last month, will next face Taro Daniel after the Japanese dispatched Jerzy Janowicz 6-4, 6-4, 6-4. The World No. 21 has won all seven of their previous encounters, including five at the ITF Futures level and the 2014 Seville Challenger final. Their lone tour-level meeting came in Estoril last year.

The win was Daniel's first in a completed match at the Grand Slam level. He needed two hours and 23 minutes to defeat Janowicz, hitting just eight unforced errors to the Pole's 32.


Guillermo Garcia-Lopez pulled the first upset of the tournament in downing an in-form 26th seed Gilles Muller 7-6(4), 6-7(2), 6-2, 6-2. Competing in his 50th consecutive Grand Slam main draw, the Spaniard overcame 59 winners to reach the second round. He joins Feliciano Lopez (61), Fernando Verdasco (56) and Novak Djokovic (50) as the only players with active streaks of at least 50.

Garcia-Lopez will face qualifier Marco Trungelliti next, after the Argentine staged the first two-set comeback of the tournament. He rallied past French wild card Quentin Halys 3-6, 6-7(4), 7-6(2), 6-4, 6-4 in three hours and 54 minutes. Trungelliti has enjoyed back-to-back memorable openers at Roland Garros, following a first-round upset of 10th seed Marin Cilic last year.

"Right now, I'm extremely disappointed," said Halys. "I was very close to winning first three sets, then four sets. Finally lost in five. Extremely disappointed. I think there was room for me to actually win the match today."

Thiem Eases Past Tomic At Roland Garros

18 hours 12 min ago

Sixth seed Dominic Thiem wasted little time moving into the second round of Roland Garros on Sunday, requiring just 80 minutes to move past Bernard Tomic 6-4, 6-0, 6-2.

“I'm happy that I won in three sets. It was a tough opponent and a close first set,” said Thiem. “I was also a little bit nervous before the match, so because of these circumstances, I'm happy with my performance.”

Tout le talent de @ThiemDomi condensé dans ce point ! All of Thiem's talent in one point! #RG17

— Roland-Garros (@rolandgarros) May 28, 2017

From 5-4 in the first set, Thiem stormed through 12 of the next 13 games. The 23-year-old Austrian was on song from the baseline and finished with 32 winners to 16 errors. Tomic struggled to find his footing, ending the match with 10 winners to 33 unforced errors. The sixth seed improves his FedEx ATP Head2Head against Tomic to 2-0.

Next up for the Mutua Madrid Open finalist is Simone Bolelli or Nicolas Mahut. The Frenchman leads their FedEx ATP Head2Head Series 1-0, but their lone meeting took place more than three years ago.


Ivo Karlovic, the 23rd seed, withstood a tough test from #NextGenATP player Stefanos Tsitsipas to advance 7-6(5), 7-5, 6-4. The Croatian won 43 of 64 trips to the net and hammered down 50 winners throughout the match. Karlovic, making his 12th main draw appearance at Roland Garros, looks to make the second week here for the first time.

“He can hit really hard with his forehands and backhands, but I didn't give him chance to hit a lot. It was a really difficult match. There were a couple of points that perhaps I won with my experience,” said Karlovic. “I'm pretty happy that I got through.”

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He’ll play Horacio Zeballos in the second round, who opened Day One with a 7-5, 6-3, 6-4 win over Adrian Mannarino. Karlovic leads his FedEx ATP Head2Head Series over Zeballos 1-0, but will look to have significantly less time on court than his 22-20 fifth-set victory over the Argentine this January at the Australian Open.

“It was an unbelievable match in Australia. It was difficult and could have gone either way,” said Karlovic. "I like these kinds of matches and they’re the ones that you remember. Hopefully it won’t be as long as in Australia, but if it's another epic match, I'm all in.”

Zeballos picks up his first match win at the clay-court Grand Slam since 2013, equalling his best result in reaching the second round. He enters Roland Garros in strong form after reaching his first ATP World Tour semi-final in four years at the Barcelona Open Banc Sabadell a month ago (l. to Nadal). He followed that up with a quarter-final finish in Munich, upsetting defending champion Philipp Kohlschreiber.

Also in action on Sunday are 11th seed Grigor Dimitrov, Frenchman Lucas Pouille and Estoril champion Pablo Carreno Busta.

Go inside the tournament at

Moya: We Have Arrived On The Right Path

19 hours 4 min ago

Rafael Nadal is ready to begin his campaign for an unprecedented 10th crown at Roland Garros, which starts on Sunday in the French capital. He carries the confidence of a strong clay-court run on the ATP World Tour, which has given him much confidence and great memories.

Under the tutelage of former World No. 1 and fellow Mallorcan Carlos Moya, his team is more than satisfied with how things have gone so far. A 10th title in Monte-Carlo, a 10th crown in Barcelona, a fifth trophy in Madrid. And many positive feelings that he carries into the second Grand Slam of the year.

At the start of the year, was it unbelievable that Nadal would arrive in Paris is such dominant form? Moya, who coaches the 14-time Grand Slam champion with Toni Nadal and Francisco Roig, spoke exclusively to


"Unbelievable? No. Possible? Absolutely," said the former World No. 1. "As I have said many times, I know who I'm working with. With Rafa, you always expect the best. His level has been very high and we have arrived on the right path."

For the Mallorcan coach, the good moments have come with some balance. 

"I would not say we are doing something big that is making a difference. That's it. The backhand has been working very well all along, the forehand maybe could have been a little lost and now it is returning to dominate a lot. He's hitting the ball with high quality.

"Once he begins to dominate, he doesn't let the opponent escape. That was something simple at the beginning of the year and we believe that it is continuing. He has great variation in his serve as well and the second serve is strong. All the goals we marked at the start of the season are being achieved."

With a smile, Moya revealed that there were times that he had to tell his pupil to relax. 

"Sometimes you have to stop him. You have to tell him that if there's five minutes left, we stop and nothing happens. He always wants to train to the maximum possible but we are in a very good balance. Of course there are more nerves here. It's Roland Garros. We understand that. Once the tournament starts and he sees how he's playing, he'll be fine."

Berankis Wins Shymkent Challenger To Cap Surgery Return

19 hours 5 min ago

Five months of patience and grueling rehabilitation have been rewarded for Ricardas Berankis. The Lithuanian lifted his eighth ATP Challenger Tour title in Shymkent, Kazakhstan, with an emphatic 6-3, 6-2 triumph over Yannick Hanfmann on Saturday.

Hip surgery forced the 26 year old to begin his 2017 campaign in May. A first round exit (l. De Loore) in Samarkand, Uzbekistan, was a tough re-introduction, but Berankis was delighted by his rapid return to form in Shymkent.

“Of course winning a title so quickly gives me confidence. Every point gives me confidence. For me, that was the longest time I've not played tennis during my career,” revealed Berankis. “The other guys are in the middle of the season, but for me it's been rough and last week I wasn't happy with my game.

“This week, it worked out well and I'm really feeling confident. I have some match wins in my pocket. I was just keeping my concentration and working on the same things I have been doing. They worked out and I stayed focused, point-by-point. Slowly but surely I’m going forward.”

Excercise to improve leg muscles with Dimove machine. Also to improve balance #rehab #work #hard

Ricardas Berankis (@berankisr) January 8, 2017

Berankis is a player of grit and guile, which meant he played through the pain towards the end of 2016 at the Tennis Paris Masters. Having returned home in Lithuania for tests, it was revealed that he had broken cartilage and a hip impingement, which results in excessive contact between the ball and socket of the hip joint. With the injury in such a crucial area of the body for tennis, it has been a complete reconstruction of his leg strength and mobility.

“After the surgery, the main thing I was working on was strengthening the hip. Making it strong,” said the former No. 50 in the Emirates ATP Rankings, who is projected to climb back within the Top 200 on Monday. “It's always tough to do it after such a long period of time when the fragile part is very sensitive. You need to get to the point where you're running and not worrying about something getting pulled or torn. We spent a lot of time on fitness and preparation.

“I've gone through similar things, having surgery on my right groin in 2012. It was the same area of the body. But I wasn't away from the courts for as long. I know it takes time for the pain to go away and I'm still feeling the scar tissue, but it's nothing to be worried about. From my last experiences I know how to feel and what's good pain and bad pain. It helps mentally.”

A first round test against Paolo Lorenzi greets Berankis next at Roland Garros, where he seeks his first match win at the clay-court Grand Slam. His transition onto grass will begin at the ATP Challenger Tour events in Nottingham and Ilkley, before using his protected ranking to enter Wimbledon.

“My biggest goal of the year is returning to the Top 100,” said the Shymkent champion. “We'll see how it goes. My whole team and I are looking for ways to improve my tennis as much as possible to get back there.”

Djokovic Discusses Agassi Inspiration Roland Garros 2017

19 hours 56 min ago
As they take to the court together for the first time at Roland Garros, Novak Djokovic reveals Andre Agassi is the inspiration he's been looking for. Photo: Getty Images

Highlights: Wawrinka Beats Zverev To Win 2017 Geneva Title

21 hours 8 min ago
Watch highlights of home favourite Stan Wawrinka beating Mischa Zverev to win the Geneva title. Photo: AFP/Getty Images

Tsitsipas Family Excited For Stefanos' Roland Garros Debut

21 hours 11 min ago
Stefanos Tsitsipas is enjoying the moment with his parents in Paris, where he will play Ivo Karlovic in his Grand Slam main draw debut after an emotional win in qualifying.

Pouille Wins Battle Of Frenchmen At Roland Garros 2017 Highlights

Sun, 28/05/2017 - 11:43pm
Watch highlights of Lucas Pouille beating countryman Julien Benneteau on Sunday at Roland Garros. Video courtesy Roland Garros. Getty Images photo.

Thiem Tops Tomic In Roland Garros Opener 2017 Highlights

Sun, 28/05/2017 - 11:43pm
Watch highlights of Dominic Thiem dismissing Aussie Bernard Tomic on Sunday at Roland Garros. Video courtesy Roland Garros. Getty Images photo.

Dimitrov Starts Strong At Roland Garros 2017 Highlights

Sun, 28/05/2017 - 11:43pm
Watch highlights of Grigor Dimitrov beating Frenchman Stephane Robert on Sunday at Roland Garros. Video courtesy Roland Garros. Getty Images photo.

Zeballos Beats Home Favourite Mannarino Roland Garros 2017 Highlights

Sun, 28/05/2017 - 11:43pm
Watch highlights of Argentine's Horacio Zeballos beating Frenchman Adrian Mannarino on Sunday at Roland Garros. Video courtesy Roland Garros. Getty Images photo.

Highlights: Tsonga Beats Berdych To Win 2017 Lyon Title

Sun, 28/05/2017 - 11:09am
Watch highlights of Jo-Wilfried Tsonga beating Tomas Berdych to win the Open Parc Auvergne-Rhône-Alpes Lyon title. Sindy Thomas photo.